N171: Kundedjnjenghmi

AIATSIS code: 
N171
AIATSIS reference name: 
Kundedjnjenghmi

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Name
ABN name
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ABS name
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Horton name
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Ethnologue name
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ISO 639-3 code
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Tindale name
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Thesaurus heading language
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Thesaurus heading (old)
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Tindale (1974)
O'Grady et al (1966)
Glottocode
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Other sources
Gundedjnjenghmi [Nick Evans p.c.]
Synonyms
Gundedjnjenghmi, Deynegmi, Deynekmi
Comment
Comments: 
Evans describes Gun-dedjnjenghmi (N171) as a dialect of Bininj Gun-Wok N186, a term he introduced to describe the relationships between Kunwinjku N65, Gun-djeihmi N71, Kune Narayek and Kune Dulerayek N70, Kuninjku N173, Gun-dedjnjenghmi N171 and Manyallaluk Mayali N44 (v:2003). Documentation on Bininj Gun-Wok N186 may be relevant.
References: 
  • Evans, Nicholas. 2003. Bininj Gun-wok: a pan-dialectal grammar of Mayali, Kunwinjku and Kune: Pacific Linguistics 541. Canberra: Pacific Linguistics.
Status: 
Confirmed
Location
State / Territory: 
NT
Location information: 
... south-east from Oenpelli (Djordi, Djorrolam and Madjarlun clans) (Evans 2003).
Maps: 
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Catalogue
Links
Programs
Activities: 
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People: 
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Indigenous organisations: 
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Speakers
Year Source Speaker numbers
1975Oates-
1984Senate-
1990Schmidt-
1996Census-
2001Census-
2004NILS-
2005Estimate-
2006Census-
2011Census-
2016Census-

Speaker numbers were measured differently across the censuses and various other sources listed in AUSTLANG. You are encouraged to refer to the sources.

Speaker numbers for ‘NILS 2004’ and ‘2005 estimate’ come from 'Table F.3: Numbers of speakers of Australian Indigenous languages (various surveys)' in 'Appendix F NILS endangerment and absolute number results' in McConvell, Marmion and McNicol 2005, pages 198-230 (PDF, 2.5MB).

Documentation
TypeDocumentation StatusDocumentation Score
Word listNone0
Text CollectionLess than 20 pages1
GrammarNone0
Audio-visualNone0
Manuscript note: 
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Grammar: 
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Dictionary: 
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Classification
SourceFamilyGroupSub-groupNameRelationship
Ethnologue (2005)
Dixon (2002)ARNHEM LAND GROUPGunwinjgu-Gunbarlang groupGundedjnjenghmiGunwinjgu (or Mayali, or Bininj Gun-wok, or Neinggu) Oates (1964), Evans (1991, forthcoming) further dialects include: Guninjku, Gundjeihmi, Kune, Gundedjnjenghmi
Wurm (1994)
Walsh (1981)
Oates (1975)GunwingguanGunwinjgicBininjDe?ynegmi
Wurm (1972)GunwingguanGunwinggicDe'ynekmi
O'Grady, Voegelin and Voegelin (1966)